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the education that's provided at creative arts. when he think about the type of education we want to give all the students who they are and how to be creative and find their voice. that's clearly happening at creative arts. i had an opportunity to visit creative arts so i would echo those questions and those commits around really figuring out how creative arts can serve the community. this school offers so much to the community. in addition to going to the festivals really work with the organizations and making them a partner and having them accompany but we're happy to visit but it's important to invite in the community around i particularly the western edition fillmore and have it be a part of it. you'll see people voting with their feet. two other things i wanted to bring up. one is i know we had what i called in the budget committee a spirited conversation around facility issues mr. davis is smiling. i want to thank the creative arts committee for working with the sfd staff. i know you're planning to grow and as that happens there will be questions. i want to make sure we have the commitm
of the board of education and everyone both present and at home. good evening. tonight i'd like to start off by celebrating the winners of the first impact and innovation waurtsdz the q t e a waks was passed and supports those wards and this was designed as a collaborative effort. the impact awards specifically aimed to recognize the strategies that impacts student achievement in our schools including the english electrons are awe aligned are with our qualities. etch winner shared awareness to help build student staff and more importantly community. 29 applications for innovation wards from over 40 schools in our district. we had 70 applications and once they were scored and the points tallied and the names revealed ultimately the top 10 applications were selected. this evening i'd like to congratulate you all and closing the achievement gap for our students. those strategies and practices will be shared across the district. that will take place in the next few months and will be an opportunity to learn the strategies and a practices. ladies and gentlemen, often is the case we look 80 to out
with the new budget cuts. of course, my university is being privatized. all of the higher education is being privatized. all through the uc system. how do you run a modern state with tax cuts? we resort to desperate, back last november, we were asked to vote to make four indian casinos in san diego county pony up money. i thought this was a joke. they voted to do it. now, the governor proposes to borrow against future revenues. how did they deal with these social problems when the economic problems were far worse than what we can imagine today? this is from larry halprin's. and it has these quotes from roosevelt on the wall. he said in one of his talks to the people, "the test is not whether we have more, it is whether we provide enough for those who have too little". it's a different philosophy than that which we have become used to. what i am going to show you is a lost civilization. it's a strange place. and yet, it becomes oddly familiar after a while because we built it and use it every day without knowing it. it has been buried. the living new deal project is like an archaeological dig
's education program most sheltered place transportation and logistics hub. what part of the current plans as a transit country between moscow and brussels what book it makes me pee what security in the middle east. what how iraq in the contact group agreed upon you. the couple city's development. how will cost an arm looked like in the future what did you know which end to the family tree and read about it. let cool discuss the major events of the off week the little known figure and in the middle. just need today to help analyze the most important local and international news development. the full compels the to do. this fossil is the date of the first temple december thirst bit about some of the institute of the president of the stump was cited with the collapse of the soviet union. in december of nineteen ninety one as the wall which in amazement. the soviet union disintegrated in the fifteen separate countries. on the twenty four nineteen ninety a year before the solution if obama by four appointed as a present of kazakhstan. to the mall of all the events of that unit mr was telling
. and by the time i was engaging with the gender educators, i learned that you must always check the data. and i just couldn't find it. he did not appear that the research was anywhere that this factoid was documented. and it turned out that he had done a study for the department of education and it was lost somewhere in the department of education. later, she wasn't able to do it, the professor did a follow-up and he admitted that it wasn't exactly 81, it was less a matter something like that. but none of that, for some reason, the reporters of the time, including "the washington post", they reported this statistic as true. boys were treated much more respectfully and valuable and they assert themselves and girls are sort of lacking balance. that is exactly the opposite was true. a typical classroom, the boys are often sitting in the back to spring the known cause on them and it's true that they may get more attention in some cases, but more careful research shows that it's negative attention at times because boys are more unruly and so the teacher will say, who do you think is the president of
on to item l. may i hear a motion and a second please on the appointment to the career technical education advisory committee. thank you. do we have a recommendation that you would like to read us this evening >> yes. i'm sharon and i and i'm the supervisor for city college of san francisco. we would like to request that the board of education of the san francisco unified school district appoint the following individuals. for the advisory committee: (calling names) those would be in addition to members that were approved on september 24th and in the background it states september 24th is the approval date but it should say november 12th today >> thank you i'm going to pause here i don't ask for the advisory committee appointments on the last action. are there any appointments by the board members. yes mr. logan. >> i'd like to proudlyly nominate michael from the academic arts and science and a girl from the high school. i can't wait until they see all the wonderful things like reaching out to the community. they've had 5 of them. they take the information and put out a great recommendat
've heard. you group in india. i gave a shout out and my family really believes in education and the empowerment through education. there is a certain resistlessness and get out of your comfort zone and explore other things. that's how i got here. the path is not easy it's taken 12 years to get a green card. it limits ones opportunity. first, it will take a long time before the h1 process will allow you to move before jobs and you can't start a business. it took me 9 months to start a business. i was so restless to start something so you take capable individuals who are smart and driven and you can't limit them. the comprehensive immigration reform everybody in this room agrees we have to pass high school immigration. but having being on the spotlight you can't really traffic or switch between companies and now imagine the population that's route rights and i think it is morally not acceptable. and the children thought they had a country but apparently the country doesn't want them. >> alexander your story. >> hello. i'm originally from columbia and i was back in columbus. i
immigration reform because we need the education in the u.s. and by the way, those reforms is going to have a - the why then the how. i'm helping march for innovation. it's an online movement that is making it easy to help people to do action. you go on facebook and wherever it's time to take action you can send a tweet to your congress men and women and try to convince your friends to do the same. you sign up and you'll get instructions from the e-mail. i honestly don't know people in north american. i promise - back in the day when the law - by the way, who remembers what soap is. many websites replaced the website with some kind of black and white frame. we feel we really have a model of activity we should - i'm going to tell everybody that 1, 2, and 3 to support the immigration reform. we're going to have access or the chances of services like voices 1, 2, and 3 is going to be much lower. i want to see the business owners follow suit. by the way, my wife and daughter are here and my daughter has the march t-shirt >> thank you for the practical steps and again, we have folks that are tw
for san franciscans. he makes a city like san francisco to celebrate diversity in education and health care and in the environment for future generation. mayor ed lee began his career as a civil rights attorney he later served as a director of the human rights commission fighting for people then as director of the public works and later as city administrator now as mayor of san francisco he continues to fight by implementing services that help our most vulnerable community. i'd like to welcome to the stage the houshlg may have san francisco mayor ed lee. (clapping.) >> thank you very much. good evening, everybody and welcome to the people's palace. well, this is tonight i'm excited to be here it's an honor to be here to celebrate the ninth american heritage indian month no san francisco celebration of the awards. i wanted to thank not that all of you are here but for k q e d for the sponsoring of local heros. this is important because your city is all about diversity and i want to make sure that everybody can live here and be here and have good jobs and education and if they go out to
and being responsive and looking at workers compensation reform or hiving -- or having a highly educated labor sector. drive an things help economy. people in the past said, well, we really don't have enough fossil fuel supply. but now we know, through technology and innovation, having the good and fair regulations, that we do have energy supply. so my state of oklahoma, since 2011 when i took office because of our business-friendly policies, education, reform we have done, making government smaller and more efficient, we have seen our economy change. the per capita income has grown by 8% for a family of four. >> it is self-defense. you have a guy who will steal every last job from you if they can. rick perry -- he is glad they are up here right now. while we are up here talking, he had his people on the phone to ohio and oklahoma stealing their jobs. >> we fish where the fish are. and generally speaking, i am spending a lot more time in california or illinois and new york than i am in oklahoma. >> we just beat him in football. [laughter] >> you know how to hurt a person, mary. >> but li
with us. their partisan group that focuses on education. it's refresh to see the budgetary concerns for our poor children. what i want to say i sat in and watched our staff present to all. you were amazing. i want to tell other board members our staff is awesome. awesome. i sat there and added a few nuisances from my prospective but kudos to our staff and thursday they met with the superintendant and their license plate team and friday they met where our parents leaders. that was pretty great they went back to sacramento and added to their information. i want to thank the staff for impressing me for no end. they visited school sites as well. wellingburg the kidnap bay and a gateway high school and a rosa parks so thank you for those communities host those. okay. at this time we're going to recess this meeting and go into the closed session. recessed. >> all right. i'm resuming the board meeting of envelope 12, 2013 i want it to be december. and i'm going to report the closed session actions. is somebody preparing the closed sessions. that's why i have a computer here that the this
for potentially addictive substances? did just say no work? does education work for substances of abuse? the answer is no. question two -- can we afford to wait when health care will be bankrupted to chronic metabolic disease? we have got 13 years, people, and we have to do something now. not wait for more research. we have the research. we have what we need. policy what do we do? there is called targeted prevention. that is treat the patient, right? treat the obese person. except for one thing. we've just learned that there are more nonobese people who are sick. it is targeted to the individual. the benefit to risk ratio is high. the weaknesses is the medicalization of prevention, which is hard. behavior medication, which is impossible. cost feasibility and limited success across the board. but it is not targeted. it is public health prevention we need. what are the strengths there? it is radical. it is going to work because we will make it work. it's powerful, because everyone is onboard. environmental modification, fix the environment, not fixed behavior. that is what our data show a
there. he'll be talking about education policy. [inaudible conversations] >> hey, good afternoon, everyone. we're going to go ahead and get started. hey, how you doing this afternoon? i'm rick hess, director of education policy studies here at the american enterprise institute. happy to welcome all of you to join us today for this promising and, i think, intriguing conversation with connecticut governor dan malloy. delighted to have those of you who are here with us and also those of you watching at home either via live stream or on c-span2. the hashtag for the event is hashtag ct ed reform, that's capital ct ed reform. feel free to follow along or join in. we are going to be going for an hour, until 2:30. format's going to be pretty straightforward. first, governor malloy, dan malloy of connecticut, has been kind enough to agree to share some thoughts on the dos and don'ts of school reform in connecticut, what are some of the lessons they've learned as they have tackled this work. i'm going to then have an opportunity to chat with the governor for 15 or 20 minutes, ask him a cou
space and educate staff from the prospective. of native people and a recognition and celebration that november is native heritage month you'll see special programs in school honoring our community. thank you. >> good evening superintendents and commissioner. i'm gloria i'm a parent and have two children. that are sitting over here. i'm going to be actively talking about for a parent that couldn't be here. for ruth. please let the board know how much we need the title vii in the education program. now more than ever the oversights that the title vii program wouldn't be a successful without the support innovation and accountability. we as parents wouldn't feel look the goals ever our children would be possible. we'll only be statistics and lost. thank you for your consideration and thank you for your total devocation. your replacement has big shoes to fill i'm sad to see you go i and the baby have the flu so, please send our words. sincerely. so that's on behalf of ms. mchenry. thank you. so time i'm gloria and i'm talking i'm a parent of the district of the former coordinator prog
and having that urban experience and public education as a forefravnt front is a crucial thing that's one of the competency i served on the education program and the understanding of our history is important and san francisco is at the forefront. whatever we see here will be passed into south dakota. thank you for keeping up the fight and representing our community and keeping our traditions alive. we have to do this in on the reservation and it's about our future for our kids. half of our population is under 8. we want to make sure we take care of the future generation. i have another friend here he's doing a native film and we're going to try to showcase that sometime soon. but i'm alleviating to la in the morning to help jessie produce his film it's about coming from an urban area and the producer james can is in the corner. i want to say thank you for holding strong and yeah, just if i can do it there's a lot of people that can step up and go for city office. thank you and it's a real honor and not a lot of people knew my dad so thank you, everyone. (clapping.) >> thank you. let's vi
was a professor of american history in the cave from ohio and educated at ohio state. and graduated 1910 with a couple of sisters and my great-grandfather was german immigrants a and ohio state's 1926 even back then to be overwhelmed of the corporation's. and also one more thing, my father was part of that cycle of american history of the conservative serious locally every 30 years so he picked up the historical academic structures from my grandpa. >> they're all from the midwest so there was the therapy they brought to the east. debt was genetic civic given the current political climate but in the postwar years a strong conservative current of mccarthy of ohio. because they were witness there was the entirely different climate it did 15 seconds i will give a very remote part of south dakota that build a hydroelectric dam in the middle of nowhere at a store their expensive paid very good wages and change the lives of everybody who went through their. now coming back as doctors and engineers. of those courageous with the importance to get out and touch and feel what of those accounts that
called america works, education and training for tomorrow's jobs. what you find in america right is you do have companies have moved jobs overseas because of corporate tax rate, workers here, rules, regulations, or other types of policies. to try to get the countries to -- and they are, reshore the jobs back to america. in order to retain our jobs, we have to have the right skill our, the right education in nation to be able to provide those employers with the skills we need. now, we have a mismatch. back 55 years ago. of the jobs in america needed a high school degree to reach the middle class. your word, byron, middle class. to reach the middle class to make a good wage in america. ecause of technology, innovation, how we travel across the world and how we compete in global economy, now that number has dropped down it's not 79% anymore. it's around 35% of our jobs in high school a diploma, which means we have a big skill scant. it's in the manufacturing jobs, john. you can't show up with a high get l degree and expect to a job in a manufacturing plant. you have to have some typ
, for the first time we're actually budgeting continuing -- state dollars for continuing education. as we urge people to change their aroach to continuing education -- approach to continuing education from a kind of large auditorium, you know, you close the school for a day, you headache everybody hear the same lecture and precious little chance for real discussion between teachers and those that are leading the discussion. we're trying to change that model as well to be supportive of the kind of broader and larger change that we want to see made in the school systems across the state. >> so how much per pupil is spent in connecticut today? >> um, it varies widely. from district to district. it is one of the largest state programs, that is a kind of distribution of dollars in the education cost-sharing grant allocation. no district has lost any money since i've become governor, but the vast majority of the additional dollars have gone to those districts most in need. and that is a break with the it's. previously, if you put additional money into the education cost-sharing grant fund, it would
. this year with our support, the community art and educational program of the arts commission created a new strategy in the bayview to enhance investments in arts and support local artist and art organizations. so we are pleased with the 2013 bayview art grant program and i would like to turn it over to judy, the director of communication arts and educational program at the arts commission to share the process and results of the grant. >> good afternoon, let me just interject for one moment. if there is no objection from my colleagues, we will call for public comment two times during this line item. the first public comment will take place after this presentation. we ask that you speak on this item and this item only. i will call for public comment again at the end of the general managers report. is that okay? >> okay. >> thank you for allowing me to address this commission. i'm going to provide a broad overview of how to program was established. this is a pilot program that in following the best practices of the san francisco art making grants program, we wanted to support the arts that we
and height as me being me and i had a nice business education and health facilities across the country but it doesn't keep the book is entitled to overtime and fifty injected into the gates so its activities by supporters of bnp. gemma activist groups and intrusive who looks like the guy cheated on. considering it. i need to. the temple. but inside hot sexy got to know he showed and headed out i'm sure there'd be notch would like these. so distance to the conviction commission offices in boulder damaging financial documents important piece of it toward a peace talks. opposition activists also damaging the charts but the nice treatment systems in diamond idea and women seek weeks disrupted train services on set of hoops but toward the goal. good enough to let the buddha said the staff of the way i've been colossal of august the muffled in the moment we receive a book of noah quartz security has been stepped up in the capital to complete the second adam and itchy border guards of skin folds from evoke doc its fullest cars buses and trucks just opened on the main roads what about al qaeda
it be tv that wall come to while but the prob and to present the different faces and educated at different places on taiwan. on the host prequel. have you heard of organization called taiwan model united nations development association. what are his functions. what kind of role and does he offered to the people in taiwan on today's program was delighted to have missed it don't honk least the founding president of the taiwan model un development association to share with us his experiences in pomona being the experiences in taiwan will come over to ikea for this. but consider that the team to probe and tell you what miller lot of people don't know what the title of model united nations development association. it's a new kit was a little bit on this background of functions and the pope and the office turned course. well like the name suggests. our main goal is to spread among the conditions the activity and the spirit behind this activity in taiwan. it started roughly i would say baby. paul glover twelve years ago when i was still in college and how well as a college freshman.
commemorates to read education of the temple in jerusalem during the revolt in one sixty five pc according to jewish belief there was only one to two flights per day. miraculously it lasted for eight. in this the blue a crime as it was good tonight star gaze is this an on pace to have been upset by it. let's encounter with the sun on thursday in the us space agency nasa released these images on the ice on disappearing behind the sun. but just failed to relax on the other side's leading scientists to believe that the two km wide some of the race and that bet the pot. the comets was the need to be for the hoffman billion years old and was discovered by a russian tennis get lost in the sun is out hoping they'll be able to study the danbury to learn more about the makeup of thinking of us its. eu summit with former soviet countries and lithuania on friday falling short of its goal of signing a partnership agreement with ukraine. president victor gemma corbett said he was unhappy with the terms and rejected the pact. eu leaders accused moscow of trying to secure ukraine's foreign policy reform.
in the workshop and educators can get lesson plans to use in the classroom. >> you don't use sugar for any of these things, right? sugar has seen a big decrease in the last five weeks. sugar prices have dropped pretty steadily in the last five weeks. there's nothing surprisingly in the 12 days that uses sugar, right? >> if you remember last year, becky, we had the drought in the summertime which drove up food prices and grain prices. >> right. right. >> which caused the bird costs to go up. this year both energy and food prices are down. >> we were going to play a little music or something so the total price is, did you tell us that already, $27,993.17. up 7.7% this year, joe. >> 7.7. inflation. all right, jim. thank you. >> good to see you. happy holidays. >>> folks, it is cyber monday. that's when people return to work and do some shopping online. we're going to talk about ecommerce prospects when "squawk box" comes right back ♪ ♪ the most wonderful time of the year ♪ capital to make it happen? without the thinking that makes it real? what's a vision without the expertise to execut
we can do to fix education in america >> the united states has education apartheid, that's the facts... >> talk to al jazeera with m. night shayamalan next sunday at 7et / 4pt on al jazeera america . >>> hello and welcome. i'm phil torres, we'll talk about innovations that will change laughs. we'll look at hardware. this is a show about science by scin histories. kyle hill is an engineer, and he's investigating head-to-head combat and cutting edge technology that can help to detect a concussion before it's too late. >> lindsay moran is an ex-c.i.a. operative. she was packaging that can one day replace
to educate people for the future. >> tucked in golden gate park is a tranquile place, where lives are snuffed out by aids are remembered forever. and hrufd ones finds a place to grieve. this is a national aids memorial, a fitting place to gath or world aids day. >> brought together different communities that work together, share their experiences and share their collective grieve and magnify their own sense of hope together. inside, photos taken by aids line the perimeter. the hurt the disease caused. too raw for some to relive. but, leaders say we must remember. aids is not just our past it is still plaguing communities in this country. >> i often say aids in america today is a black disease, black americans represent 10-12% of the u.s. population and represent nearly 50% of the estimated 1.1 million americans living with hiv. >> he says lack of affordable health care is a big obstacle to fighting hiv but education is another. that is why this student, laura potter, hopes to teach a new generation about hiv. >> i honestly think it has to come town with stigma and doctors need to think about
two businesses, something he probably wouldn't have done if he got another concussion. he educates families about the risk of playing football. >> football is a game. if i could talk to every kid putting on their helmet, "this is a game. this is life. this is life. this is what i experience because i stepped away from football." >> sure. >> imagine if i didn't - why would i sacrifices my life for a game. >> i don't think there's going be a concussion helmet. you can think of this like a car crash. if you were the brain and the car is your skull. doesn't matter if the car is indesinstructible you, the brain, will still fly forward and hit the windshield. that's the concussion - the brain hitting the skull. differently. >> it can be applied to soldiers, i am sure a lot of them get hits as well. >> the labs i went to were working with darpa, the department of defense, because when you undergo a grenade blast or something like that there's a shock wave that moves your brain like an nfl hit would. >> you went upstate new york and covered a story that was different. what was it. >> i wen
want to thank a few words thank you uncle bill and filipinos thank you for the educational empowerment and thank you. i love you all (clapping.) all right. congratulations. now i'd like to take this opportunity please welcome amy khan. (clapping) >> hi, good evening, everybody. so on behalf of supervisor david chiu i have the special privilege of recognizing an incredible leader in the filipino american community tonight and that individual is ms. jerry verify and i'm sure you all know her. so genevieve please come up. she's the executive director of happy free san francisco which is a citywide campaign to make sure that we're the first health care champion for pacific eyeders in the united states. this campaign provides helping testing for ap i's throughout our city. the organization is also provides free health education and workshops about hepatitis b all throughout the city as well speaker so the supervisor couldn't be here tonight but wanted to make sure i give a special shout out his words are thank you rock star. she's been active in serving as the director for the filipinos n
locally grown meals and giving us hands on education opportunities that helps make lasting changes in the school's food environment. >> welcome back. what you're looking at is a video from the national farm to school network. the organization estimates more than 10,000 schools across the country participate in the program. it's one of several innovative ideas that school systems are using to get kids excited about healthy eating. waj, i'm looking at the tweets coming in, and just before the break, julie was saying give control back to the lunch lady. this needs to go back and go local. >> yes, we should make the #empower the lunch lady go survival. viral. >> jean, waj raise as interesting point. when i was in school, the lunch ladies pretty much prepared everything from scratch on site on the premise. now there is heat and serve. why the flip? >> years ago there were considerable cuts to our program. that moved people away from scratch cooking. you're seeing more school districts going to scratch cooking. a lot of that is driven by the regulations to reduce sodium, to reduce fat, t
there are five things we can do to fix education in america >> the united states has education apartheid, that's the facts... >> talk to al jazeera with m. night shayamalan sunday at 7et / 4pt on al jazeera america >> this is "inside story." i'm ray suarez. we have rick seany with fair compare compare, and douglas kidd, and terry trip letter, an aviation analyst who runs a consumer website called "the plane rules." you heard terry trip letter laying out the ways that this could be good for all the stake hold efforts involved, but we have lived through an era of mega mergers. have they done any of the things that terry suggests? >> i'm not sure that they have. the primary benefit that all these mergers have provided is that they've kept carriers in business while they have consolidated. while the carriers are in business, we want them to make money and provide good service there has been to my mind especially among the u.s. carriers a focus more on making money rather than pleasing the passenger . in this with regard we know going to the airport is like going to a carnival where you pay your fe
but the industry partners too to be like the city hall system to be like. the education in 20 that 25 is technology. the problem is with technology you have to have customer service so 2025 is learning how to deal with both. the new technology that will be out in that year and using the people skills >> the slain people should be bilingual or trilingual and as the technology changes because the people change. we have to ask ourselves what do we not know. we have to think about and ask older people would should change >> it should be students learning the way you're learning with real, real instruments of the industry that you might be interested in. a smaller community i'd like to see all of our schools have the same access to all technology and taught resources. >> i think the craziest thing is constitutes shouldn't even have to be going to a building wherever they are. >> the institutions at universities they maybe based in one city and the students can learn from all over the world. >> that's it. thank you. thank you to our students and wonderful teacher. >> thank you. any other comments or q
areealing wi new technologies, adnces in knowledge, e increased education and skills of the r foe. it's responsible for nearly out, and on a per capita sis, perhaps 75% or 80% of ourrowth. so t case of satellite communications is not really exceptional. ever sincehe sam engine, new technology has been systematically revolutionizing our lives. growth. in many parts of the world, growth means growth of population, growth in poverty, growthn e scarcity of resources. today in america, we take economicrowth and oustandardf living for grante what iraw mateals run out? whatf pulationanpollutiog? in97rissued a report calledhe ce the limits to growth. what didhey predict, and could they be righ whaton population... if current growth rasconti, wod populationildouble whatonby t yea2000.. when our grandchildren are old, e polationwill have ubi consequentressure on land anodupies would be tremendous. widespad famine and malnutrition would be all-pervasive. widespad famine on industry...on the port concluded that if minerals and metals weonsumed exhaustein few decades.lobal sue they were caed the c
and i phrase it around the access and the education and knowing what to do with the food once you get it and the ability to actually cook it and store it and prepare that food. but i would like to take it a step further and put on the conversation a little bit more and pose to the question of trying to answer how can you make it economically viable, if we are talking about the low income communitis that have the real high concentrations of poverty, such as the tender loin and 50 percent, and create the jobs around accessing the healthy food and give the folks the food and the opportunities to purchase the food and the sources and the example of that is the healthy corner store and that is going to expand to a meat market and going to supply the meat, and going to run that counter and i think that a lot of opportunity and we need to begin how to answer that and how can we answer that question. >> tell low, thanks for having me here today, my name is moxy and i am a physician in internal medicine in oakland and i am a university of utah public health student and i am here today because
the food programs. we are celling the people that we care for them and, bruce has done a lot of education to the community, and through the child care program and our family and youth and how do you access the nutrition foods? and he has been the senior education to the senior programming and we also, we have three meals a day that we serve so that the people who are or who need food with their medications can get that because we have the health services clinic there. >> thank you, supervisors for your attention today. and in general. my name is liz. orlin and i am the chief operating officer of tnbc and i am a member of the tender loin, hunger task force. and the executive director, dan is out of town and otherwise, he would have been here today. and the tender loin is the only neighborhood in san francisco without a full service grocery store. >> it has been instrumental in creating the healthy food program in the united states, our aim is to support the small corner stores to supply the healthy food in the community and for increase the availability and the convenience of the meat and
safety and cooking and so this is where, the whole area around cooking nutritional education and comes into play as well as. through the rest of the presentation and through the report we have used this framework to present the data as well as present our challenges in each area and our recommendations and our what is working. and today, i am going to go through the challenges we don't have time and that is why you have the report. >> i want to note for the record that we have been joined by scott weiner. >> and the second challenge around the food resources is the fact that again, cal fresh which is the food stamp program is highly effective but it is under enrolled as a state of cal, we actually ranked last in the country, in terms of participation in this program. the local food stamps has been growing over the past years. and the growth is pretty phenomenal. >> now as you all probably heard in the media, there was a cut to the food stamp benefit levels at the end of october. and that was as a result of the stimulus funding that went away. and now, the average dollar value of for th
campaigns focused on educating people about the infection has a cousin of mine whenever i hear that takes us a call saying we were scared of the illness several listed in the slightly worrying. but despite that i think people are too scared of it the tooth comb and is in the hat to go to the illness is dangerous. just like cancer at the pan african organization against the two world calls is hoping to raise awareness of the dangers a repeat in people of morocco are infected with hiv in for more died from aids related complications. auto parts is this little discussion about the risks the problem is that we don't have any education on the media doesn't cover it everyone is keeping quiet about dates. we refuse to tok about this being subjected to endless. or i is hoping to help change that. working with so called cheese coated the network for women with the lists. she hopes it will help people share their experiences so they can learn and be open about living with hiv. tennis courts and is now and sunday is when this league action where hanover managed to pick up three badly needed points wi
of the countries committment to education. switzerland is followed by singapore, denmark, sweden and luxemborg. the us.-- placed 9th younger generations are thinking ahead when it comes to retirement. a study finds 59 percent of gen x workers contribute to 401(k) plans.that's followed by gen y at 56 boomers - faced with their own set of retirement challenges - save with 401-k's at a rate of 46 percent. the online user-review business is a multi-million dollar industry and with that comes the need to be protected from vicious online attacks. ky sisson tells us about the business of protecting one's corporate reputation on the internet. with over 117 million monthly visitors, yelp's massive directory of ratings and reviews for the best places to go is loved by millions of consumers, but is often frustrating to business owners. i think it tends to spread a fair amount of misinformation. i think the majority of our guests and the majority of the public is somewhat skeptical of yelp. dave donaldson is the director of operations at stillwater spirits and sounds in dana pointe california
into chronically short of the long run. that could hit the board of education communication will travel. all he could be due to low capital. we are all committed to the polls he could also provide the labor force has improved and international competitiveness which on economic development. its economy like it like more high technology industries. modern service industries. i could on thursday. at that time. more tellingly report to reply the un to bet that you publicly commit to demand the time and all. he was a newborn babies. the major force in promoting innovation multiple industry. we are at the coffee helped increase to govern tax revenues and financial income the entire population structure the next ten years. the teen population too bright. you increase the government expenditures on medical care to impose security. the honor because of the faulty increase in new born population. when they get to work the weekend to be more tax revenue which is a government financial pressures. however there also some worried about the new ball. the article post on twenty percent of business herald said
pulling women into the workforce like education and service sector. those are still growing but not growing so fast relative to other parts of the economy. that pulled women in. the growth of women's presence in education and higher education, increased in the '70s and 80s and plateaued sometime in the '90s, depending on which measure you look at. and then we really saw strong pattern of women entering men's occupations, especially in middle class jobs, those women, college graduates, but not so much movement the other way. women were entering professions like law and medicine or realty or educational administration that had been previously male jobs. but men weren't going into nursing and teaching preschool and elementary school -- >> let's look at some of those numbers. that is such a shocking part of your study. one in four men actually work in fields you report that are dominated 90% by males. one in three women work in fields that have 80% of women in the workplace of the your study tells the story of a professional environment in the united states where huge, huge port
education and prevention his mission. >> you need to protect yourself, you need to respect yourself. >> reporter: today, smith and others came to prince george's community college to answer questions and most important, to get students tested. >> for prince george's county, this is a big deal. we are second in the state of maryland with new on set hiv cases. >> reporter: part of the event was getting students to talk, open up, to help a group perform skits related to choices college students are faced with. >> people will tell you they are using protection because they don't feel comfortable letting you know they met somebody and didn't use protection. they'll be final because he's nice or cute. >> it doesn't discriminate. if you are having sex, it is possible you could be hiv positive and not know it. >> reporter: the disease doesn't discriminate of the 5600 people living with hiv, 86% of them are african-american. because of the stigma, people still aren't getting tested. >> i don't think that is being discussed in our community as widely and broadly as it should be. >> reporter:
, schools are relying more and more on the internet to help educate students. but is the expense of getting online keeping some kids from getting the education they deserve? peggy fox has the story coming up at 5:30. top. >> a lot of clouds today, but radar is quiet. we are close to seasonal average. temperatures in the 40s. 47 downtown. 46 in gaithersburg. 45 in leesburg and manassas. we'll come back and tell you if you need an umbrella tomorrow or wednesday and tell you when the 60s are going to roll in. >>> after hundreds of fixes to, the obama administration said it is working, but not perfectly. i'm tara in washington with the story coming up. >>> drone to doorstep delivery? the new way you could receive your online purchases. >>> the ceo of amazon has an amazing new plan to use drones in the future. he unveiled the details of the secret research and development project for the first time on 60 minutes. the goal of the plan is to get your packages to your doorstep by mini drones. within 30 minutes after they are ordered. so is this even possible? how quickly can we sign
work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. >> tomorrow marks cyber monday. fedex expects to move when the 2 million shipments. cyber monday is the monday after thanksgiving where lots of stores offer deep discounts on their websites. fedex has hired tens of thousands of seasonal workers to handle the surge of shipments that they are expecting. it is the week of tree lighting's and the district. house speaker john boehner will light the capitol christmas tree on tuesday. the 88-foot spruce arrived on the west lawn monday morning after a month-long journey from washington state. it is decorated with 5000 locally crafted ornaments to reflect this yours theme, sharing washington's good- natured. the firstobama and family on friday are expected to take part in the letting of the national christmas tree. the ceremony will take place near the white ho
and collaborate to educate the public. and we've realized on many of you who are in the audience. let's get back to where i started people who are crazy enough to think they can change the world do we have them here from leader nancy pelosi who has been protecting the environment to mayor ed lee who is building the extension programs who has helped to there our focuses and effectiveness and strengthen our role 90 in government and the architect is being trormd. we should all take heart from their transformational change. we've shown we can continue our focus to our values we'll indeed have an impact on the federal government in the lives of the american people and hopefully on the world stage where america continues to lead. now we have a woman who needs little introduction nancy pelosi is the representative for the one hundred and 31st congress reforming the political system to create clean campaigns and concocting reforms and slurring the neighborhoods and scalds. from 2007 to 2011 she served in the house of representatives and she's represented congress for 25 years and a please welcome nancy
and come to our next event and seeing the generations at different avenues whether it's educational goals whether it's them receiving long-term housing or whether they're getting healthier i see the next generation of children and grandchildren going ton to their future and having that leads to childcare and providing a solid foundation not only for the peers but for the community as well. and providing family support. it's been collaborative community members it doesn't just take one organization to heal a community but the whole community at large to provide quality services and help the healing in this community. medical examiner indians we're born about how far and sacred it's all the influences that help us. and all we're doing it rekindling that national state my having them flush at their full potential and this community is on its way for you san francisco sustaining but for strong core values and a strong knowledge and strong kinship our future leaders. (clapping.) >> please help me welcome our local hero orlando. (clapping.) >> thank you helen and thank you for that wonderful
the education secretary continues to look at this, and we will see what we can do. >> in my constituency, as in many others, small and medium- sized enterprises are the engine room of the economy, so why are business rates rising by an average of nearly £2,000 in this parliament? >> i can tell the hon. lady what we have done on business rates, which is to extend the freeze on business rates that the last government were going to get rid of. what we are also doing on business rates is to have a £2,000 cut in national insurance for every business in the country. for small businesses up and down our high streets, i cannot think of anything that will make a bigger difference than seeing their national insurance bill go down by £2,000 and being able to employ more people. on the subject of how to help business, how on earth can it be a good idea to say that you want to increase corporation tax as you go into the next parliament? that seems to me absolutely mad a new labour jobs tax. >> by the end of this year, more than 8,000 people in our country will have been diagnosed with pancreatic c
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